Mita Airline Agreement

Normal fare rules stipulate that an international ticket should be issued by the first international airline. There are a few exceptions, z.B. if the first international flight is a codeshare flight, if the first non-code sharing is used, or if an airline does not have an office in the country of origin A MITA (Multilateral Interline Traffic Agreement) that allows separate airlines to issue flights as part of a reservation. In practice, this means that IATA`s Multilateral Interline Traffic Agreements (IITA) are an agreement whereby passengers and freight use a standard transport document (i.e. a passenger ticket or an air transport letter) to travel on different modes of transport that participate in a route to reach a final destination. Most online travel agencies only indicate itineraries that can be booked on one of their reservation systems. However, Orbitz sometimes displays inviolable interline routes. Examples have been found so far on routes to Mexico, which involve the absence of Aero California, or can currently be found on routes to Indonesia with Lion Air. These are displayed on Orbitz as a „contact airline to buy.“ The Multilateral Interline Traffic Agreements Manual (MITA) contains interline agreements for passengers and freight, which set out the basic rules that airlines apply for collecting money and issuing documents for the transport of reciprocal services. Order the MITA manual now.

Participation in MITA is open to all IATA member airlines, not IATA, which operate IATA flight codes (corresponding to the airline, accounting and/or prefix) and scheduled international and/or domestic flights. Interline chords are turning points. For example, American Airlines may be able to issue the ticket on an American United route, but United may not be able to issue on the same route. A single interline agreement is called a one-sided interline. Airlines may also agree to a bilateral interline agreement in which each airline can issue the ticket to the other carrier. Smaller airlines have generally entered into interline agreements with large network operators moving to their markets. Most new low-cost companies, which sell only directly to consumers (and not through global agencies or distribution systems), do not support the interline at all.